The Brattleboro Museum and Art Center’s “Seriously Funny” exhibit features works by The New Yorker’s Edward Koren curated by nationally syndicated peer Jeff Danziger.
Six decades after a test run over Vermont’s priciest highway span, 82-year-old Lawrence Wright became the final motorist to cross Brattleboro’s aging bridge before its coming demolition.
Andrew Forsthoefel is author of the new book “Walking to Listen: 4,000 Miles Across America, One Story at a Time.”
Nancy Heydinger finished the 2013 race four minutes before its deadly bombing. Then, aiming to return for Monday’s 50th year of women’s participation, she discovered she had a brain tumor.
W. Patrick Murphy returned to his boyhood hometown of Brattleboro last week and fielded questions about the nation’s changing relationship with the world.
Dede Cummings is making a name for herself with a prize-winning new book and Green Writers Press, which has weathered the deaths of affiliated authors David Budbill, Leland Kinsey and Howard Frank Mosher.
As towns report “animals wreaking havoc,” a few municipalities are offering prizes in hopes of spurring registrations before the state’s April 1 deadline.
Pawlet writer and self-described “collector” Eve O. Schaub is author of the new book “Year of No Clutter.”
The onetime Broadway understudy for Walter Matthau and castmate of Dustin Hoffman was among the authors of Vermont’s Act 250 land-use law.
Author Julia Alvarez and artist Sabra Field join their words and woodblock prints in “Where Do They Go?”
Brattleboro’s “blind masseur,” Neil Taylor, and his mother, Alison Taylor, are authors of the new memoir “The Life We Got.”
“The job has gotten more complex,” says one of a growing number of locals relinquishing their management of property grand lists.
Nearly a dozen approved a variety of town meeting resolutions in reaction to President Donald Trump’s push to further restrict immigration.